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Search Results 0 to 49 of about 495 (some duplicates have been removed)
. it's a multi-faceted effort it improve realtime passenger information and system safety, reliability, and expandable of the system by replacing the following components: first we'll replace the subway public address and platform display system, which provides the audio and visual information within the nine muni stations. it will provide enhanced realtime passenger information on a continuous basis, replacing the facility supervisor control and data acquisition system. the acronym you have heard us talk about, we call it scada. which provides the capability of remote monitoring and control of system alarms and emergency ventilation functions of the nine muni stations from the new central control facilities. the third part of the project will replace the mode of power scada system and control of the 26 transit substations used by the charlie buses and light rail vehicles. i will note for members in this project the mode of power scope is limited only to the replacement of the system computers, and extension of the computers to the central control facilities. fourthly replacing the f
of who is without power and for how long. the monetary electric use in real-time. >> you can go onto your computer and see in real-time at 24 hour delay roughly of the energy uses. >> there is concern that smart meters cause health problems. they want bge customers to opt out of the program, but it is temporary. and till the final ruling -- a republican delegate introduced a bill making the option permanent. >> someone who does not want a smart meter attached to the house, they can refuse it at no cost to them. >> b.g.e. does not currently have an opt out plan. the spokesman says the company would have to charge a fee. 19 states, including maryland, are grappling with those issues. some arguments are tied up in courts. others are being handled through legislation. >> i want the elderly person to be able to refuse a smart meter. why should they have to pay to refuse something that they do not want? >> state such as vermont, california, and maine have opt out options, but for a fee. impacts have a monthly fee of $10 to keep their traditional meter. >> why should citizens of maryland have to
, if there is a power outage, the new system will be on a realtime basis, letting central control personnel know so they can quickly respond to the outage and do a quick restoration of service. so that is just one of the many examples. >> okay. i got it. thank you. >> members of the board? director ramos? >> so if i'm understanding the conversation that is happening here, it sounds like this system would actually help expedite the recovery time? >> right. >> and thereby saving us resources. >> yes. because the communication detection system that we will replace will give the realtime-based information to central control. so they will know exactly to pinpoint where the problem and to act to it quickly. >> respond to it quickly while trains are sitting in the tunneling. it's my long windied way to say we're not just upgrading signs. >> it sounds like it's a system we definitely need. one quick question. how old was the current system right now? >> nearly 30 years old. in fact, because it's so old, there are times there is difficulty getting replacement parts since the old system of communi
witnessed this in realtime. the attack on a monitor. at any time did you see the initial attack on a monitor? >> congressman, there was no monitor. there was no realtime. we got the surveillance videos some weeks later. that was the first time we saw video of the attack. there was a misunderstanding and perhaps i am trying to clarify this and i may be going beyond my brief here. what she meant -- she was talking to ds people who were trying to understand what was going on. >> i will say that admiral mullen and in briefing us suggested that they have seen some kind of video and within a few moments it was very clear that this was a very coordinated terrorist attack and not some demonstration that had gone a wry. >> the surveillance video that some of you may have seen in a classified setting does demonstrate what happened that night. >> as you were dealing with the crisis as it went on, did you think or act on the basis that this was a film protest gone out of control and when you briefed the president, did you tell him that or tell him which admiral mullen suggested you knew by then that thi
federal grant money to buy updated surveillance cameras that can be watched and listened to in realtime on muni. nbc bay area's kimberly tere says some riders say it makes them feel safer, while others say it's way too much of a wild ride for them. >> reporter: you may not know it, but surveillance cameras that record audio and video inside muni's trains and buses are nothing new. in fact, the cameras have a been around for the last 12 years. but now thanks to a $5.9 million homeland security grant, the antiquated system is getting a major overhaul. >> the information we received from the surveillance footage is very helpful for authorities and muni personnel. the authorities were able to investigate crimes and find out what took place and use that as leads for their investigation. >> the new system uses realtime recording, which could allow muni or law enforcement to listen live. the system also allows muni to transfer recordings wirelessly to police who don't need a warrant for the information. that's because it's considered public. >> we don't have the resources or infrastructure to
form. >> rose: i mean the realtime instant factor has always been important to me. on the other hand, what we do which is long form conversation, but it is constantly sliced an diced and presented to a whole audiences, you know, and that's important to. but i think it's important for who we are is to be able to have a conversation that has a beginning and a middle and an end. a conversation that you know will take you on a ride, on a journey. and that's what the best conversations do. they grab you. and then you hear the music and you hear the sense of the rhythm. and it takes it and goes and builds. and every aspect of human conversation gets exercised. you know, i will have a conversation here with someone. and literally, if it's two people i can literally sort of push back like this. literally a visual sense of, you know, brothers and sisters listen, they're saying interesting things. and you don't need me. >> there is a nuance to it, right. it takes you down a path. you say something, that makes me think of something, that that makes you think of something again. >> the kind of r
she did not have real-time access to events as they unfolded. >> at any time, did you see the initial attack on a monitor? or the president. >> congressman there was no monitor. there was no real-time. we got the surveillance videos, some weeks later. >> in october, is charlene lamb, told the oversight committee the senior state staff were monitoring open phone lines to agent on the ground. >> you note that in your testimony, that you are in the diplomatic security command center and then you make a statement, "i could follow what was happening almost in real-time. correct. >> while clinton offered this explanation for why ambassador susan rice took her place in five national media appearances on september 16 -- >> i have to confess here in public, going on the sunday shows is not my favorite thing to do. >> in a december interview with nbc after she withdrew for consideration for secretary of state, rice cited the change of plan. and the careful testimony in five hours of capitol hill shows benefit of speaking less. it underscored her ability to thread the needle. no glare inconsiste
technology everything now is a realtime, and everything gets amplified pretty quickly. you publish an article get a letter to the editor, then you get a response. now it's nano seconds, so the intensity rises up. and it means millions of people are involved in a way that they never were before. so the noise level goes up. and the desire of the lines in the ground, all that kind of thing goes up. but eventually i'm betting that as when through this turmoil and name calling and alike consensus do emerge. we forget how contentious the 30s were. in the 1790s when this nation was starting, i don't think they teach it any more but hamilton versus jefferson and what they wrote about each other was vitriolic but we move forward. >> gavin: why do you think the bush words from not more successful? the promotion of a lot things, lower tax rates lower regulatory burdens, why didn't the bush--why didn't the economy take off in the decade of 2009. >> it gets to this most boring issue in the world back to the monetary and the crazy dollar destroyed nixon destroyed jimmy carter undermined george bush and non
neighborhoods -- 18 neighborhoods covered in san francisco, and we get real-time data back that shows exactly how many people go by some of the busiest areas in san francisco. so, you can see here san francisco, on average total, i think we had 150 people cross our sensors on average for every sensor. in case you want to go into time density. so, we end up getting these really, really great visualizations of the busiest times and the least busiest times of people moving around san francisco. you want to go down into union square? you can see the data changes dramatically when we change the neighborhood. and just illustrates how different every neighborhood in san francisco really is. we're announcing today that we're providing some of this data to the city as a kind of public service to help the citizens here figure out how many people walk around their neighborhood. but mostly it's to help public service, like the fire department, the police department, the mta know more about how people move around. so, we're providing crowd data. so, if a thousand people pass one of
will do my best to answer your questions about this, but the fact is is that people were trying in real-time to get to the best information. the ic has a process, i understand, going with the the other committees to explain how these talking points came out, but you know, to be clear, it is from my perspective, less important today looking backwards as to why these militants decided they did it than to find them and bring them to justice and then maybe we'll figure out what was going on in the meantime. >> sean: lying to the american people for two consecutive weeks? forgive me, i'm going to bet it makes a difference to the families of the four dead americans. and another moment between rand paul and he told she should be fired over her epic failure in her department. >> i'm glad you're accepting responsibility. i think ultimately with your leaving you accept the culpability for the worst tragedy since 9/11 and i really mean that. had i been president and i found that you did not read the cables from benghazi, you did not read the cables from ambassador stevens, i would have relieved you of
; important projects to improve both reliability, reduce travel time and offer real-time traffic information so people have more choices whether they want to wait for the bus or go somewhere else. this slide summarizes a lot. there are many fund programs, constantly programming and prioritizing, explaining to the sponsors the new rules. community projects, block grant projects; school grants. one of the new programs this year, many are familiar with, the one bay area grant program; i will talk about this later on. it is a hallmark in terms of really trying to integrate transportation land-use to meet the safe goals of greenhouse gas emissions. we have about 35 million dollars; last month this body took an action to prove 10 tentative projects for the funding; we have to wield down this list. next two slides, the county program manager for clean air, $4 vehicle registration fee to reduce motor vehicle emissions, improve air quality. it is a short-term project but we want to feel the benefits right away we all have about 700 to 750,000 a year. because of cost savings from prior projects
are watching realtime video of an airplane's final approach at san francisco international airport. the coordinates are real, the landing pattern real as are all the airplanes flying in front of and behind the plane you are watching. the only trouble, the plane you are watching land is not real. it's a ghost airplane inserted into a realtime air traffic pattern by computer hackers. >> you can see all of the planes including the fake one flying around. >> reporter: nick foster created this demonstration of what a computer hacker like himself could do to disrupt air traffic at major airports around the country. >> so we can prove without actually injecting planes into the air traffic control system that it's actually possible to create these signals. >> reporter: the new system called nextgen is scheduled to become fully operational by 2020. it is a complex system of air traffic control that will use satellite-based technology similar to the gps you use in your car rather than the current ground-based radar tracking systems to more efficiently and safely control traffic in the air th
family and friends who aren't with you can follow along. >> reporter: so they can be jealous. >> real-time jealousy. >> reporter: in the spirit of a re-time high roller i decided to try it out. this is my tweet. my producer made me do it. here i am sitting at the bar in a hotel pretending i'm the very rich customer who bought this package, which includes a social media butlering and the bartender is going to offer me what? >> we have a couple of inaugural-inspired cocktails. death and taxes. >> social media butler, are you typing all of this. >> i'm typing as fast as i can. >> reporter: now i get to taste it and then i get to tell my social media butler how i liked it. and the verdict is in. refreshing. next to the viewing stand where donors and v.i.p.s will watch the inaugural parade with the president. if i were in this spot, what would do you for me? >> the first thing would be to definitely record the moment with a photo. >> reporter: look, everybody, i'm here in front of the white house and the inaugural reviewing stand. all of you people at home be very jea
but council voted this morning to hire bill bratton to consult t >> your realtime captioner: linda marie macdonald. >>> good morning, everyone. 7:26. i'm frank mallicoat. get your get you caught up with some bay area headlines now. >>> the oakland city council voted this morning to hire bill bratton to consult the police department. a nine hour meeting of city leaders says they will not use the "stop & frisk" program. >>> a fire damaged a san francisco apartment building this morning starting with a couple of discarded christmas trees. flames from the trees spread along the outside of the building on oak street. it took an hour to put out. no injuries there. >>> a san jose sharks setting a team record 6 goals in one period on the road. the sharks won at edmonton 6-3 last night spoiler that opener. their home opener for the sharks set to go tomorrow night against phoenix. >>> traffic and weather coming up right after the break. stay right there. >>> good morning. just getting word of a new accident in the maze so traffic is beginning to back up on westbou
, as well. muni is implementing a plan to allow for realtime recording of audio and video from the 1800 buses. both muni and police will have access to the feeds and that has some privacy advocates a littl worried. >>> making a statement. the warriors send the clippers on a losing streak. >> plus a bowl game eyebro raiser. the play of the day coming up. >>> and what is cool about your school? you can submit your nomination on our website, cbssf.com/coolschool. and frank or michelle may come feature your school on the show. ,, ,,,,,,,,,, to give a break cancer survivor a lifetime-- that's definitely a fair trade. whoo! you walk with friends, you meet new friends, and you keep those friendships. it was such a beautiful experience. (jessica lee) ♪ and it's beautiful ♪ undeniable (woman) why walk 60 miles in the boldest breast cancer event in history? because everyone deserves a lifetime. visit the3day.org to register or to request more information and receive a free 3-day bracelet today. ♪ building up from deep inside it was 3 days of pure joy. susan g. komen's investments in early
are now in the real-time computer gallery, and what is real-time computing? >> well, it means the computer, which is controlling a system, must respond as events are happening. soonso an example would be a cereal factory, where a computer monitors how much is being put in a box and can make adjustmenting as they are required, or in real-time to optimise the production. >> so it calibrates and slows things or speeds things to make sure that happens? >> that's exactly right. >> so an example of that for the average guy would be this mercedes-benz. >> that's right. we have half of one on display here, and it shows one of the early effort antilock breaking systems, which used integrated circuits. it's only when modern electronics have arrived in the 70s and '80s that they became standard equipment. >> and that was because they could make the computerration quick enough >> that's correct. before they used a hydraulic system, which is a little slower. >> so this is a way for computers to save lives? >> it is. and in fact cars with antilock braking systems in them make all of the cars around them
that can measure whether you're doing, not taking medications in realtime. lori: how does it work? how does it work? >> we have this wireless technology, glow cap, and it is actually this device here that is literally plugged in and, a cap that actually talks, machine to machine, to the device. so with the device then talking and, we know when the patient has removed the cap and taken the medication. if not, they get a reminder, a sound, if not, they get actually a call, e-mail or sms message. we've taken now the opportunity to use the technology of today to provide real time medication adherence. lori: i'm going to challenge you here a little bit. $79.99, plus, a monthly fee. you say this product will cost. which is not a cheap price tag. so why not just set, you know, you said that you will alert people via their phones. why not just set the phone alarm to remind folks to take their medications? >> well, because the timing of actually knowing when the patient has actually taken it and whether the patient is traveling or not traveling is, with the pill bottle allows this to happen in realt
. no fringe benefits, no expense accounts, no staff. all were expected to be part of supervisors with real-time jobs. when -- quinton cob maintain his law firm. that is how it should be. the same thing at the state legislature. but that's a different discussion. career politicians are killing us. thank you very much. >> neck speaker. >> next speaker. >> [indiscernible] i hope i don't put my foot in my mouth. supervisors here, many coach operators have important jobs, we move 700,000 people each day. i want to remind supervisors and citizens of san francisco that we do have a job to do. most people appreciate what we do. i met london breed the san francisco firefighters toy drive. a nice person. i do know much about supervisors. one of my coahces out of flynn, after giants won, -- [indiscernible] we do an important job, i drive the 38 during the week and -- on the weekends. as a coach operator, i love the city. thank you for riding my bus. >> my name is anna conda, i hope that jane kim will be voted in as board president because of her leadership on the board. thank you. >> president: next spe
on improving real-time communication with riders, whether social media or mass texting; you cannot avoid being caught up in the mess as it was no information provided. they're working on that but they have a lot of progress to make. this monthly tracking will be a dashboard of sorts. it will be helpful to the public, and to those making decisions in order to improve this critical transit system. this is not about beating up on muni. we have a lot of amazing operators and muni managers who do a very good job under difficult circumstances. the rest i submit. >> supervisor yee. >> supervisor yee: thank you. i would like to thank the rest of the members of the board of supervisors to allow me to be part of your efforts to improve the lives of the people in our city. colleagues, i am introducing a hearing on an issue, their personal to me and i care deeply about. i heard from many residents in district 7 that are also deeply concerned about, pedestrian safety. i would like to have mta, the planning department and the department of public health to report on the number of collisions and fatal
. officers can see realtime maps in patrol cars showing locations of those sounds. >> when a gun is fired our censors are trained to detect large bm or bang sounds that are similar to gunfire. just goes to show given technology, right amount of resources and correct direction we can make a dent in violent crime. >> a special shot spotter team found a man police say had this rifle. police say he has a history of committing violent crime autos another study shows some of the states in america's toughest gun laws have lowest rate of gun related deaths. the san francisco based law center to prevent gun violence found lowest per cap pity gun death rate. state senator will helandy tries to push a law toughening requirement nears california. >> google off the hook. the company was cleared today of claims it unfairly faveors it's own services in search results. agreed to license some patents considered essential for rival mobile devices like apple iphone ask ipad this, puts an tond a 19-month antitrust probe against google. >> california has accomplished a milestone in its ef yrts to meet the nationa
feedback to the operators and the contractors, so that in realtime they can make the adjustments necessary in the number of apprentices that they have on-site. the two reporting mechanisms for all crafts to achieve a 1:5 or 1:6 ratio of all workers, as apprentices. and you can see now that the crafts are achieving that and that is based on total hours worked. and then for operating engineers and for laborers, it's on a daily basis that we want to have a 1:4 ratio of apprentices to journeymen laborers. you can see there at the last few months, we have finally reached that point where those red lines representing the apprentices in the field are exceeding the apprenticeship targets. so these tools that were developed have given us the ability to really monitor the payroll on a daily basis and make the adjustments necessary to make sure that we're having as many apprentices in the field as possible. that concludes my report on the pla. >> could you just ask bob, are we going to be able to start seeing trade by trade apprentice? >> we have that data now. >> at least for the bigger trades.
this video on youtube, we wondered were we witnessing the real-time radicalization of a 21-year-old on his way to violence? >> you guys are really overstepping your bounds right now. >> reporter: when we tracked him down, we found a young man who on the surface at least appears average. he lives in his mom's house with his two younger brothers. he rides his bike. but he also straps on a pistol every time he leaves the house, which is perfectly legal here in idaho and openly declares the local police to be his enemy. >> unfortunately, yes. they're the enemy. they're the enemy of anybody who wants to live free. >> produce the information that i require or you will be placed under arrest for obstructing. >> reporter: robert's long series of run-ins with the cops began when he was 18 and got busted for making fireworks. that's when he went online and stumbled into this whole idea that argues that the american government is a corporation profiting off of us and that it is not necessary in many cases to get taxes or get a driver's license. can't you see where people might look at this and say th
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 495 (some duplicates have been removed)